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, on behalf of myry fbi employee, it is privilege to welcome you back to fbi headquarters. [applause] we also have a number of other special guests here today, including former directors. a special welcome back to former director mueller and his wife. we also welcome former attorney c --als ashcroft and mckay mccasey. i would also like to take a moment to it knowledge our obama joining president and director james comey on the stage. -- directoralker comey was his first law clerk when he was in the southern district of new york. comey's wife patrice. thank you for taking part in today's ceremony. also, the director's children. welcome. [applause] also, director comey's brother and sister. we welcome you. a special welcome to director comey's father. welcome. [applause] we are here today for two purposes. wast, director james comey sworn in in a privates or money privatember 4 -- ceremony on september 4. second, we wanted to be able to officially welcome director james comey and his family into the fbi's family. [applause] we are all honored to mark this thesion along with director's family an
" magazine. "when the fbi spent decades hunting for a soviet spy on its staff." when did this happen, how did it come about? guest: it is the first mulholland. hunt.e i broke that story. the fbi still will not talk about it. a kgb agent in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent and his talents were not being recognized. said were toe taking a big chance to walk into our building because you might have been seen? no, i am not worried about it. our people are meeting with your guy, dick. that was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him dick. hunt tolaunched a mole try to find dick. because they did not know his real name, they called him an , which stands for unknown subject. upside downe fbi for a couple of decades. they are looking for this guy. host: the year that it all began? guest: 1962. was he ever caught? he or she? that's an interesting story. it was a he, as far as is known. was code-named fedora. as to whether or not he was telling the truth or trying to -- the bel
is rafael garcia. he is a special agent in charge of intelligence at the f.b.i. n los angeles. mr. bill lewis was unable to participate and we're glad that george can represent the f.b.i. tonight. he is working various capacities since 199 5, focusing on terrorism and weapons of mass destruction. his work has taken him to what we call fort hoover in washington. f.b.i. headquarters and also has been the f.b.i.'s deputy on-scene commander in iraq. he was an army veteran before that. next to him is ambassador cameron mitchell -- sorry, cameron munter. cameron mitchell is somebody else. sorry. [laughter] not to be confused. i apologize. he is a retired career diplomat. a professor at international relations at pamona college. the ambassador to pakistan. therefore will have many hair-raising stories about that relationship in a period when u.s.-pakistani relations were, shall we say, not easy, including the capture and killing of osama bin laden. before that, he had an easy assignment in baghdad where he had responsibility for overseeing the planning for the drawdown of u.s. troops. before t
cases. >>> the fbi looks for a motivate for the shooting at the los angeles international airport. many who knew him describe the suspect as a loaner. erica ferrari reports. >> reporter: a picture snapped of terrified passengers hiding in a bathroom stall while a gunman open fired. the suspected shooter, 23-year-old paul ciancia startinged transportation security agents. >> he made a conscious decision tto kill multiple tsa employees. >> reporter: he also shot two others, both who are recovering. the fourth victim, a passenger, was hit in the leg. moments before the attack the police say ciancia's friend dropped him off at the airport unaware of his plan. a criminal complaint filed saturday in federal court said that he had a duffle bag containing a smith and wesson assault rifle, and at least five magazine seen full of ammo as ws a letter addressed to the tsa directly. classmates were stunned at the news. >> he was always a shy guy. he kept to himself. he walked around by himself. he didn't talk to anybody at all. >> ciancia's former roommate paints a similar picture of the out of work
.c. it is the swearing in of the new f.b.i. director. recently took the job and one of the big questions for this job right now has been some of the budget woes that a lot of the departments down in washington, d.c. have had to deal with. so he has a big job on his hands. he's the new f.b.i. director. we expect the president to speak shortly and that will be important to watch for considering the climate we're in right now. n.s.a. stories over the weekend. there's a question about security and also about information collection that is happening right now from our country and what that looks like. what is the plan moving forward? we'll pay close attention to the president and when he stands to the microphone, we'll listen in just for a short while and see what he has to say. the president is speaking on james comey. >> thank you so much. thank you very much. thank you. thank you so much. please, everybody, be seated. those of you who have seats. good afternoon, everybody. i am so proud to be here and to stand once again with so many dedicated men and women of the f.b.i. you are the best of the best da
are glad george can present the fbi tonight. he has worked in various capacities with the fbi since 1990 five, focusing on intelligence, counterterrorism, and weapons of mass destruction. his work has taken him to fort hoover in washington at fbi headquarters, but also has been the fbi's deputy on scene commander in iraq. he was an army veteran before that. next to him is ambassador me,ron mitchell -- excuse cameron munter. was ambassador to pakistan from 2010 22012. he will have many hair-raising stories about that relationship in a time when u.s. pakistani ,elations were not easy including the capture and killing of osama bin laden. before that he had an easy assignment in baghdad for he had responsibility for overseeing the drawdown of u.s. troops. before that he was ambassador to serbia, to be the chief and admission in the czech republic and poland. he is also served in the national security council under clinton, bush, and other departments. who but not least is peter is a senior staff attorney at the california office. he has these this -- he has the distinction of having importan
would see one side and the fbi the other. so the question is how can we connect these dots in what you are seeing him do it in the least intrusive manner and thanks to you, the senate ,-com,-com ma the executive branch and the courts we have programs to do that. congressman king thank you for your comments. i know what you done in new york and the statements you have made are greatly appreciated and i would tell you that every person at nsa and the military still remembers that day and our commitment to those people that we will not forget. but that doesn't mean we are going to trample on our civil liberties and privacy. so the issue is how do we do both because of the constitution that we all swore to uphold and defend and that's what we are doing. look at the program that we have we as american citizens everyone at this table is also an american citizen, have agreed that we would take our personal data and put it into a pile, a lock docs that would only be looked at when we had reasonable and articulable suspicion that we had connection to a foreign al qaeda or related terrorist grou
thing being that yesterday as he was being confirmed james cony, the new head of the fbi says that he is now instructing every agent to visit the statue of dr. martin luther king, to be reminded that sometimes the agencies go too far in their surveillance. so those are living examples of the checks and balances that do occur in washington on a daily basis that sometimes the public has a tendency to forget. we are going to take a break, we will be right back. clap terrorism director of national intelligence first saying that our nation needs this discussion. he was followed by general keith alexandar who reminded the members of congress who were there that since september 11th, 2,996 people were killed on that day, he says there has not been a mass casualty since then. they have continued to try, they being those that would attack us. randall standing by live, randall james clap terrorism director of national intelligence saying our nation needs this discussion. there was so much activity to tighten the security that the nation needed because so many of the agencies weren't talking abo
sworn in at the fbi, ten-year term, top justice department official in the bush administration, took over for robert mueller, stepped down after 12 years the head of fbi. today president obama paid tribute to the new fbi director. >> i interviewed a number of extraordinary candidates for this job. all with sterling credentials. but what gave me confidence that this was the right man for the job wasn't his degrees and wasn't his resume, it was in talking to him and seeing his amazing family, a sense this is somebody who knows what's right and what's wrong. ♪ [ male announcer ] welcome back all the sweet things your family loves with 0-calorie monk fruit in the raw. ♪ welcome back [ male announcer ] it's made with the natural, vine-ripened sweetness of fruit, so you can serve up deliciously sweet treats without all the sugar. so let no drink go unsweetened. no spatula un-licked. and no last bit un-sipped. you don't have to throw a party, but you'll probably feel like celebrating. raw natural sweetness, raw natural success. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d®. powe
with the fbi to prevent the two from poor -- forming a partnership and becoming all-powerful. if i were an organized crime, i can say this gangster is a threat to national security, and collection, but could not help us in our criminal case. 9/11, much was made about the culture of the agencies, and that was nonsense. spike and i formed partnership 1990's, and after these directives had gone out wouldcome law, nobody trust able legal, fundamental fact of our system, called the fourth amendment. when you're going to prosecute someone for a cruel case in the united states, the defendant is entitled to know how you investigate. how did you open it, what techniques did you use? wiretapping come a what was the basis of it? limited miniscule amount of information, the identity of a confidential informant that might have been used, could be withheld. defendant is a much entitled to everything. the agency is required to open the defense attorneys, to allow the defendant to see that. these directives, including the not, should did not, and will never address that. when we started to try to devel
and try to find out. it's very emotional for the whole family. >> reporter: the fbi said ciancia had no previous record, and it's not clear why he targeted tsa officers. but authorities say he was ready to die in the attack. erica er ferrari, al jazeera. >> authorities say that he illegally bought his memories l.a. >>> in the deadly mall attack in kenya, four suspects accused of entering the country illegally. they werillegally. the al-qaeda-linked group al-shabaagroupal-shabab claiming responsibility for the attack. >>> reporters were interviewing a leader of the rebel group in mali, that's when they were abducted. >>> former republican presidential candidate saying he's unhappy with how the president is comparing the roll out of the government plan with a similar law that he signed into law as governor of massachusetts. >> in massachusetts we phased in the requirements so that there was a slow roll out. that way you could test the systems as you went along to make sure there wasn't glitches. and the most important lesson that i think the president failed to learn you have to tell t
heavy sedation after cops shot him four times including once in the mouth. the fbi is still working to figure out why this unemployed motorcycle mechanic targeted the transportation security administration. the feds say the suspect, this guy, paul ciancia shot and killed a tsa officer at the security checkpoint there at terminal 3 at l.a.x. they say he then fired on -- fbi officials say that the suspect carried a handwritten note which state he wanted to kill tsa officers and instill fear in their, quote, traitorous minds. one law enforcement official tells the ap that he also wrote that he was a, quote, patriot who was upset with janet napolitano. charges could get him the death penalty. >>> we're now hearing from a pregnant army wife who cops say was video chatting with her husband when a man began stabbing and beating her in her home. this began last week in el paso. we now have a video of her in the hospital. her husband was serving in southeast asia at the time of that attack. police say he called 911 and he could hear his wife screaming the name of the system. investigators sa
of view. and, obviously, to the fbi for whom this program is beneficial. so from nsa's point of you i think we've made a few points publicly, which is found this is a valuable program, that along with many other surveillance tools contributes to our mission. it was intended to help cover a team can make the connections between foreign threats and any -- they might have. i think i would make the point though that 215 in particular, which is the telephone m.e.d.i.c. program, maybe i should just start with a success odyssey the panel is well versed in this program, only involves telephone metadata. does not involve any content of telephone calls. does not involve any identifying subscriber information and an essay does not collect any location. this tool is used about as a discovery to in order to to discover, on earth potential is to domestic to the international threat but if such tips are evidenced when over to the fbi for further investigation. i think though that in the public debate there's been a lot of discussion of name applaud without this tool inevitably what happened and i th
. the man accused in the shooting in the la airport told police he acted alone. as the f.b.i. looks for a motive details remerging of the suspect and described those who know him as a loaner and we report. >> a photographer snapped this picture of terrified passengers hiding in a stall at la international airport while a gunman opened fire. the suspected shooter, 23-year-old paul ciancia targeted workers at the arport and the first victim hernandez shot repeatedly at point blank range. >> he killed multiple tsa employees. >> reporter: and he shot tsa officer james spear and tony grigsby recovering and the fourth was hit in the leg. moments before the attack police say ciancia's friend dropped him off at the airport unaware of his plan and a complaint filed in federal court said he had a duffel bag with a rifle and at least five magazines full of ammo and a letter addressing tsa directly and former classmates are stunned remembering him as a loaner. >> he was shy and kept to himself and walking around by himself, didn't really talk to anybody at all. >> i'm absolutely shocked. >> re
death. >> reporter: now, moore says he if he finds evidence of a possible crime he will press the f.b.i. to investigate but the georgia chief medical examiner is standing by his finding that the death was accidental, saying there is no evidence the teen was murdered. >> pelley: we'll be right back. [ male announcer ] they were some pretty good moves. and the best move of all? having the right partner at your side. take the next step. consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company to be your partner. go long. [ chicken caws ] [ male announcer ] when your favorite food starts a fight, fight back fast with tums. heartburn relief that neutralizes acid on contact and goes to work in seconds. ♪ tum, tum tum tum tums! they're not usually this thin, this light. ♪ they don't let you touch and draw, not like this. ♪ this is not just a tablet. it has a click in keyboard and microsoft office, ♪ this lets you run your favorite apps next to your favorite apps. ♪ this is the new surface. the one device for everything in your life. traffic t
indicating it was a crime, he'll ask the fbi to conduct an investigation. vinita nair, cbs news. >>> on the "cbs moneywatch," food stamp cutting starts today, and airline lines allowing devices onboard flights. wendy gillette is at the new york stock exchange. good morning, wendy. >> good morning, anne-marie. asian markets were mixed despite the fact that factories grew during 18 months. tokyo's nikkei lost nearly 1%. hong kong's hang seng added a quarter percent. >>> after posting big gains for october, wall street stocks ended the month slightly slower. the dow jones industrial average lost 73 points on thursday. the nasdaq was off 10 points. >>> starting today, the more than 47 million americans who receive food stamps will have to get by with less help from the federal government. a temporary benefit from the 2009 economic stimulus that increased funding will no longer be available. that means a family of four will receive about $36 less per month. food stamp funding is tied to the wide-ranging farm bill being negotiated in congress. >>> the federal government will be more a
rice -- there was an fbi discovered the terrorist trying to steer plans in the land, stand down, and all he -- host: caller you are breaking up a little bit here to let me put you on hold and see if we can get a better connection with you. you are cutting in and out. i want to make sure you get a chance to talk fully to our guest here and we will put you on hold. diana from california, democrat line. hi. caller: hi, there, first time caller. your guess just finished saying that we have to get the trust of the american people. i am a lifelong government -- democrat. feinstein'sne office, al raged it -- outraged that she is supporting this violation of our constitutional rights that i have never been more active in following the hearings that the senate, at the congress level. i will never, ever again vote for a democrat that supports the status quo. now, you are supposed to be concerned about restoring trust of the average citizen -- it is never going to happen when we go see clapper fired at the minimum to ourhting to -- lyringying representatives speared we are not stupid. we h
about paul ciancia. the fbi says he was carrying a handwritten letter during his shooting spree. in it he expresses his desire to kill multiple tsa officers. he wrote getting a gun into the airport was seesy. sees -- easy. he opened fire on friday killing a tsa officer and wounding three our people. >> a panel of judges will begin hearing arguments in the bp oil case. last months they threw out a set esetelement. and the supreme court dismissed a appeal by oklahoma to revive a abortion law. it banned drug induced abortionings. the oklahoma court struck it done last year. they are asking the court to reissue a detailed version of their opinion. with the supreme court's dismissal the law researc remair turned. >> isome european union lawmakes say the laws are too soft. in denmark where the bags are taxed their use is down to four baggings pebag -- bags per persh year. they're to set targets for each country to reduce bag use. >> that is terrific. >> they end up in land fills and they don't breakdown and they end up in streams and water ways and estuaries. they kill off marine life
. no details according to the fbi investigators talked to him and done some of the interview process. when you talk to the fbi and some investigators they're not geting a lot of information about the suspect because of his condition. take a listen. >> is receiving medical treatment. i will not talk about his gunshot wounds. at this point he is unresponsive and we're unable to interview him. >> reporter: unable to interview him right now but before he was taken to the hospital, when he was taken into custody he told agents he acted alone, jenna. we're told he was shot multiple times. one of the reasons why it was difficult to interview him. he was shot in the face as well and heavily sedated. jenna. jenna: more as the story develops, adam, thank you very much. the story broke during "happening now" as viewers saw pictures of wounded being brought out of terminal 3. one of the first eyewitness accounts came in from fox including a member of the fox family. fox sports columnist bill ryder who witnessed chaos in terminal 3. we're lucky to have him as our guest. great to be see you. >> hi, jenna. g
to delay the briefing while the president attends the swearing in for the new fbi director. the crash came after secretary sebelius assured reporters the on line experience is getting better. it plays in the hands of the democrats that want the administration to delay the buying of insurance for individuals. west democrat manchin would like to delay it a year. and the oklahoma senator coburn wants to know who is responsible. >> where is that competency level? the government is good at a lot of things and we should have government in some things and we ought to demand excellence and expertise. >> reporter: they traced the latest computer problem to verizon that had a network failure. the president's fix it guy said it will be fully functional by the next month. and hundreds of thousands of people are sent cancellation notice. but blue cross subscribers said theirs are offered better plans start nothing january. the affordable care act requires matern ternity and pediatric dent will care. the presidentoused to say if you like your health care you can keep. it they admit that may not be true
be eliminated. that means milk at nearly $7 a gallon. >>> president obama welcomed his new head of the fbi. james comey took over for robert muller. the president praised comey for his hard work. >> jim has dedicated his life to defending our laws. making sure that all americans can trust our justice system to protect the rights and their well-being. it's just about impossible to find a matter of justice that he has not tackled, and it's hard not to find someone who is more uniquely qualified to lead a bureau who covers all of it. >> during his tenure he blocked senior white house officials to getting attorney general ashcroft to revise the controversial wiretapping program while ashcroft was hospitalized. former u.s. negotiators on north korea are urging the u.s. leaders to reopen talks. they say it gives north korea time to develop it's nuclear weapons program. they say north korean officials say they would be willing to negotiate over the program if dialogue resumes. >>> glitch-free in one month's time that is the promise from the affordable care act site. >>> there is a large segment o
appeared to be rising in their general direction. >> reporter: the fbi is also investigating whether lopez' civil rights were violated and even though he was just 13, they told investigators, they didn't realize he was so young. ? they didn't realize until after the incident was over the particular age of the subject. what they focused on was the very real looking replica assault rifle that the subject was carrying. >> reporter: complicating matters, the rifle did not have an orange cap on the end of the barrel required by law to be put on toys. protesters say this is the case of an overzealous deputy. >> we want this person jailed and charged with murder. we'll keep watching and keep walking out of school until this happens. >> reporter: we are at the sonoma county sheriff's office where this march is. you can see the barricades and deputies in full riot gear to make sure nothing got out of control. everything was peaceful and there are more protests planned for later in the week. >>> still to colonel, iran's soccer team preparing for the world com. >>> plus, how a single e-mail may have
-old was laid to rest. he was shot seven times when officers apparently. the fbi is investigating the incident. more protests are scheduled. >> i was reading that often times kids remove that little cap that could potentially save your life. >>> 37 minutes past the hour. tragic scene on an arizona highway. low visibility from a dust storm causing a deadly pileup on interstate 10. this is right near phoenix. authorities say three people were killed. the chain reaction crash involved 19 vehicles including ten semi-trailers. more than a dozen people suffered injuries. authorities say gusty conditions created tunnels and blowing dust that settled over the highways. >>> what about the winds today? will they continue? indira petersons is looking at that. >> what you're actually supposed to do in a dust storm, pull off the road, we know that. but turn your lights off. they want to be scene. if you can't see, cars think they're following the road and they crash into the back of you. >> great advice. >> i want to talk about the big storm, this is what meteorologists look at. it's almost like a bull's-e
.s. army played music. to smoke out man well noriega in panama city while in the 1990s. the fbi used nancy sinatra "these boots are made for walking" to try and force leader david kuresh out of the waco compound. just last week the white house said it was concerned about a disturbing increase on the other side of africa after two u.s. sailors were taken hostage in the gulf of ginea. go ahead and as she says, hit them baby one more time. the correct answer is a, all the clocks in china are supposed to be set to china standard time. until the 1940s. the country had five time zones but that was changed to one when the communist pow er took over. that makes for the biggest time jump between adjacent countries in the world. 3.5 hours. so perhaps you can have dinner in china and step across the border into afghanistan and it is still time for a late lunch. does anyone know a good lunch spot? thank you for taking time for my report. i'll see you next week. >> hello these stories are topping the news this hour. toronto's mayor apologying but refusing to resign despite photos of him reportedly smok
if he indicates -- uncovers enough evidence, he will ask the fbi to conduct an investigation. >> reporter: vinita nair, wjz eyewitness news. >> federal prosecutors add, even if they determine johnson's death was a crime, they may not have jurisdiction to pursue the case. >>> convicted sniper, lee boyd malvo is challenging his sentence to life without parole. >> reporter: they argue malvo's petition should be dismissed. he was convicted for his role in the 2002 sniper shootings that killed 10 people and wounded three others. malvo, who was 17 at the time of the killings, argues his life without parole sentence should be dismissed because of a recent supreme court decision, outlawing mandatory life sentences, without parole for juveniles. the virginia attorney general's office, also support a similar challenge in that state. >> malvo's accomplice, john allen muhammad, was sentenced to death and executed in virginia in 2009. >>> as the civil war rages on in syria, an international chemical weapons watch dog group says tacountry has destroyed the equipment used to make chemical w
direction. >> reporter: the fbi is also investigating whether lopez's civil rights were violated. and even though he was just 13, gillhouse and his partner told investigators they didn't realize he was so young. >> they didn't realize until later, the accident was over the particular age of the subject. what they focused on was the very real-looking replica assault rifle that the subject was carrying. >> reporter: complicating matters, the replica called an air soft rifle, did not have an orange cap on the end of the barrel required by law to be put on toys. but protesters say this is the case of an overzealous deputy. >> we want this eric gillhouse jailed and charged with murder. we're going to keep marching and keep walking out of school until this happens. >> reporter: we are at the sonoma county sheriff's office where this march ended. at one point you had hundreds if not thousands of people. in behind me you can see barricade and deputies in full riot gear just to make sure nothing got out of control. fortunately everything was peaceful. erin, there are mow protests planned for later
by police officers. the fbi says he set out to kill tsa employees, and now a woman who knows the suspect tells our miguel marquez, that one roommate, who had no idea what was going on, even drove him to the airport. >> he asked one of the roommates if he could have a ride to the airport. >> why did he need a ride? >> he said he was going back home. either that his dad was kind of sick and he had to deal with some family issues. >> did anyone ever see a ticket? >> no. >> he did mention what day. that morning, he doesn't knock and says, i need to leave. can you take me now. >> did you ever express any hatred toward the government or the tsa? >> he thought that the tsa abused their power. >> police officers showed up at ciancia's apartment about 45 minutes after he took off to the airport. well his father was back in new jersey, had asked the police to check in on his son, after the family got a disturbing text message, including one that indicated that something bad might happen. so we're talking about 45 minutes between life and death for the victims of the shooting. if the police officer
fbi thwart one case. lets stop. make us safer if we have a person follow every single american, every single minute of the day? possibly. do we want that? no. we'll always face at the time in this country but the greatest threat should not be from our own government prying into every single one of our secrets with no accountability whatsoever. we saw that. give secrets away to a 29-year-old subcontractor. another branch of government which gave away some of our most important secrets when a private first class loaded them on his lady gaga cd and walked off with them. no, these are not -- they shouldn't have every single one of our secrets. it's not making us safer. they may want to twist the statistics to make it safer. nobody who really studied this can say this made us safer. >> senator i want to ask about that 29-year-old. there's been talked about edward snowden getting clemency. he has asked for that. should he get clemency? >> no. he's not getting clemency. the fact he broke the law, he stole classified material. what i ask the question is, who has been fired at the nsa for bein
to work with interrogations. there are very good professional groups. the fbi is excellent. they have people that that is all they do. they do that all the time. they have great experience and they know how to conduct interrogations. but you don't bring practitioners, people who treat patients into this arena, particularly since more often than not they're young doctors, just out of training. and it's not at all up to that point what they have had as part of their experience. >> walt, your answer. >> well, i think if the problem is that they are not that experienced, then perhaps we should be looking or the military should be looking for more experienced practitioners to be part of this. but i think in terms of the overall use of medical professionals, certainly there's nothing legally problematic with that. whether there is an ethical problem for the medical profession is something obviously the medical professions is going to need to wrestle with. >> is this about the policies, is this about the medical practice or is this about the policies of the u.s. government and intelligence.
. the serviceproud award has been presented to many distinguished law enforcement officials at the fbi, cia, u.s. customs service. the list of prior recipients is in your program and i think you will agree it is an impressive roster of great americans. tonight, as you heard, we honor leon panetta, who has given much of his life to public service and has left an indelible mark in the fight against terrorism and extremism. history will probably remember him as the director of the central intelligence agency who launched a successful operation to bring osama bin laden to justice. as secretary of defense, he kept his commitment to keep america strong while working to end america's involvement in iraq and transition and exit from afghanistan. under his stewardship, cooperation between the united states and israel to face, and challenges, defense it grew to it on presented at -- unprecedented level. leon panetta has been there reaching out to consult with israel on terrorist threats and to ensure israel's military superiority. proud that hisly early fact-finding trips to mission inin adl together wi
they have been arrested. we do enough the eye check -- we do an fbi check. it will spit out whether someone has been arrested and then we do the follow-up and it requires work on a state-by-state races or local jurisdiction. let's remember, we are talking in his case about a secret clearance. if it was a top sear. -- if it was a top secret clearance, a would have taken a greater investigation that may have uncovered the gun part of this and speculation. >> if i can take it one step further, we are talking about revoking a clearance. what about requiring that that employment be terminated? is that one of the things that you're considering and looking at him going forward, the this person -- for contractors, that is a tough call here but for government employment, it is not enough to just revoke the clearance. i think that it should be prima facie, a case that you now lose your job. that has to be serious consequences for not reporting. the have to be serious consequences for lying. and we have to look at the number of people who are out there who are not currently self reporting because, eve
morning armed with an assault rifle and five magazines of ammunition. the fbi says it recovered a handwritten note on ciancia that made it clear he was out to kill multiple tsa officers. authorities say he shot tsa officer gerardo hernandez at point-blank range, sending passengers in the security screening area running for cover. investigators say then ciancia went up an escalator but after apparently spotting hernandez still moving on the floor, he doubled back to shoot him again, killing hernandez. >> there was a pause, and so i looked down the escalator and i saw the gunman, he had his gun trained on the guy on the wall there and he shot him twice. >> reporter: in the end, two more tsa officers and a traveler were hit. l.a.x. police shot ciancia several times in the face and neck. he's alive but in his condition, he remains unresponsive. earlier friday morning, ciancia sent his family in new jersey rambling text messages. a woman who says she knows him says ciancia said he was going to commit suicide. the family alerted authorities, who then asked lapd to do a welfare check.
rolled up in a wrestling mat at his high school gym. now, this inquiry by the fbi and federal prosecutors is a huge victory for the teen's family who have argued all along their son was murdered. >> we got to fight for him. if we don't fight, no one will. >> we want justice. we're not stopping until we get justice. >> karen desoto is a defense attorney and former prosecutor. welcome to you. what kind of evidence do federal investigators have to open this informati investigation? >> well, they have the autopsy report from the forensics that was done by the parents. they had the body exhumed. >> a second one? >> a second one, right. they felt confident their son was murdered and have been fighting all along. they got the body exhumed, came up, they did the autopsy, and sure enough, even though there's some bizarre facts about the body being stuffed with newspaper, and that's another controversy, but according to that doctor, it was blunt trauma. >> okay. blunt trauma, as i understand it, to the right side of his neck. put that with the first report that was the straight autopsy in which it
jury and they'll also review the investigation. >> the fbi is looking into it as well. everybody wants to make sure everything was done the right way in a situation like this. although the outcome obviously terrible. lieutenant, thank you for joining us this morning. appreciate the information. >> you're welcome. >>> coming up next on "new day," do you let your kids play with your cell phone or work on your tablet any time they want? well, it may be too much. it may not be good for them. there's new guidelines for your children on how much screen time is too much. also ahead, basketball is back. and are you nba ready? tv analyst and former pro himself greg anthony is here to help you get your game on. it's a growing trend in business: do more with less with less energy. hp is helping ups do just that. soon, the world's most intelligent servers, designed by hp, will give ups over twice the performance, using forty percent less energy. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all ge
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